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Georgia Institute of Technology

Located in Atlanta, Georgia, the Georgia Institute of Technology is a leading research university committed to improving the human condition through advanced science and technology.

As a leading technological university, Georgia Tech has more than 100 centers focused on interdisciplinary research that consistently contribute vital research and innovation to American government, industry, and business.

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An international coalition of researchers led by Georgia Tech identified three core focus areas with research priorities for long-term urban sustainability and viability.
Georgia Tech researchers discover how this tiny hexapod survives predators.
A team of researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology and Emory University’s School of Medicine has taken another step toward improving development of mRNA therapies.
A Georgia Tech study shows that hybrid learning utilizing alternating school days for children offers a significant reduction in community disease spread. Total closure in favor of remote learning, however, offers little additional advantage over that hybrid option.
Experts at Georgia Tech overcame a major hurdle in the battle to cure difficult-to-treat type 1 diabetes.
Five years after the Sustainable Groundwater Management Act (SGMA) became law in California, USC Sol Price School of Public Policy researchers examined the progress made and the obstacles stakeholders face as the state aims for sustainable groundwater use by 2042.
Researchers at Georgia Tech are racing to develop “do-it-yourself” healthcare gear that can be assembled where it’s needed from components available locally.
Research from the Georgia Institute of Technology shows an ultra-low power hybrid chip that gets inspiration from the brain could help give palm-sized robots the ability to collaborate and learn from their experiences, researchers report.
Georgia Tech researchers could improve the control systems of future snake-like robots based on their observations of snakes slithering across the desert sand at night.
A new screening method using sensor particles and a urine test could catch organ transplant rejection much earlier, more comprehensively, and without a biopsy needle.